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I Ain't Gonna Paint No More! by Karen…
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I Ain't Gonna Paint No More!

by Karen Beaumont

Other authors: David Catrow (Illustrator)

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» See also 9 mentions

Showing 1-5 of 105 (next | show all)
I would recommend this book as a read aloud for a kindergarten or first grade class because it is a book that would capture their attention and they would be excited to shout out the answer. I would use this book as an introduction to rhyming words because on every page there is a new rhyming word. When we get to the pages where the students begin to guess where the boy painted, I would ask them how they were able to figure it out. Then I will start a whole lesson about how we can find rhyming words and create our own examples. For first graders, I would expect them to be able to create their own rhyming words and construct them within a sentence, but with kindergarten, I would have them tell me if these words rhyme or not. This book is a fun and interactive way to introduce rhyming, but could also be used to teach the younger kids about the different types of colors. They could learn about the primary and secondary colors and try their hand at mixing the primary colors to create secondary colors. I really think this is a book that can really engage students and teach them different subjects. ( )
  Jbrochu | Feb 22, 2017 |
This book would be a good book to use for lower grade levels in an elementary school such as first and second grade. You can discuss poetry found in the book, and have your students create their own poetry. You can do an art lesson with them, discussing primary and secondary colors and have them paint picture cut outs of people different colors to represent expression and diversity amongst individuals.
  apecaro01 | Feb 21, 2017 |
Summary: A mother catches her child painting pictures on the floor, ceiling, walls, curtains, and the door and told him, “Ya ain’t a-gonna paint no more!” And puts away his paint. The boy is seen getting the paint from where his mother hid it and begins painting his head, neck, chest, arm, hand, back, leg, feet, and his whole room! Although covered with paint the boy he continues to paint until his mother catches him and throws him in a bath!'

Personal Response: A fun and colorful book that shows a child’s creativity and eagerness to paint everything and anything. Each page captures the reader’s eyes and makes the reader anticipating what is to come next, and what he is to paint next!

Curriculum Connection: This book can be used in Pre-K-2nd-grade art class to show creativity, imagination and just having fun when creating art. It can also be used to teach body parts as the character in the book paints various body parts. ( )
  ftakahashi | Feb 21, 2017 |
For a kindergarten class learning to count, this book would be a creative way to practice counting. Each student could get a piece of paper outlined in the shape of a person. Using markers, each student will be required to draw a certain number of designs on their person. For example, 6 straight lines, 5 circles, 4 squares, etc. In doing so, the students would practice their counting skills, while also incorporating art by using shapes, lines, and different colors. For a second grade class, you could use this book to teach an art lesson on primary and secondary colors. You could cut out a string of paper people, and have each student paint each “person” in the order of the colors of the color wheel. Students will then have to experiment in mixing primary colors (red, yellow, blue) to make secondary colors (orange, purple, green).
  kkminime | Feb 20, 2017 |
This book could be used in a kindergarten class as a read aloud. As an extension activity, the students could learn about colors. In order to do so, you could have a large body shape on a piece of paper and instruct the students on what color to paint what part. For example, in the book he paints his head red and his back black. This will help students with color recognition. You could also use it as a math lesson. After reading you could give the kids a print out of a person shape and a colored die. They would roll the die and whatever color it landed on, they would have to draw a line in that color on their person. Once they're done, they would have to count how many lines there were of each color.
  AleciaTomes | Feb 18, 2017 |
Showing 1-5 of 105 (next | show all)
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» Add other authors (1 possible)

Author nameRoleType of authorWork?Status
Karen Beaumontprimary authorall editionscalculated
Catrow, DavidIllustratorsecondary authorall editionsconfirmed
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One day my mama caught me paintin' pictures on the floor and the ceiling and the walls and the curtains and the door, and I heard my mama holler like I never did before..."Ya ain't a-gonna paint no more!"
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Amazon.com Product Description (ISBN 0152024883, Hardcover)

A dab of blue here, a splash of red there, a goopy smear of green . . . everywhere. To the tune of "It Ain't Gonna Rain No More," one creative kid floods his world with color, painting first the walls, then the ceiling, then HIMSELF! Before this feisty artist is through, he'll have painted his head, back, hands, legs, feet, and . . . Oh no--here comes Mama!

Karen Beaumont's zippy text and David Catrow's zany illustrations turn an infamous childhood activity into raucous storytime fun, giving a silly twist to the fine art of self-expression.

(retrieved from Amazon Thu, 12 Mar 2015 18:03:42 -0400)

(see all 4 descriptions)

In the rhythm of a familiar folk song, a child cannot resist adding one more dab of paint in surprising places.

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